verb (used with object), in·clud·ed, in·clud·ing.
Origin of include
Examples from the Web for include
Therefore, it is not possible for any F-35 schedule to include a video data link or infrared pointer at this point.
That could include private financial or personal information—like the credit-card numbers you used to pay for the corrupted Wi-Fi.How ‘Ethical’ Hotel Chain Marriott Gouges Guests in the Name of Wi-Fi Security|Kyle Chayka|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Showings will include a special message from Seth Rogen that will play beforehand.The Inside Story of How Sony’s ‘The Interview’ Finally Made It to Theaters|Marlow Stern|December 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Editor's Note: This article has been revised to include the definition and text of Section 12.
When Reid came on board, he had only leased part of the land to farm on; the deal did not include the house.
Throwing my arms fully around her, so as to include, if possible, the hail body in my ample embrace.Wilson's Tales of the Borders and of Scotland, Vol. XX|Alexander Leighton
A more restricted use than the above, to include hummocky floes or close areas of young ice and light floes.South!|Sir Ernest Shackleton
Promotion exercises should include some statement of the work accomplished.The Boy and the Sunday School|John L. Alexander
The average extent of each beat is arranged to include about 300 persons.
This age was taken for the sake of convenience, and to include all children indefinitely specified as having "died young."Consanguineous Marriages in the American Population|George B. Louis Arner
British Dictionary definitions for include
Word Origin for include
Word Origin and History for include
c.1400, from Latin includere "to shut in, enclose, imprison, insert," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + claudere "to shut" (see close (v.)). The alleged Sam Goldwyn-ism, "Include me out," is attested from 1937. Related: Included; including.